Capital: Critique of Political Economy by Karl Marx is an influential and considered one of the most important work in economics philosophy. It is published in three separate volumes subtitled: The Process of Production of Capital, The Process of Circulation of Capital, and The Process of Capitalist Production as a Whole. The books, especially Volume I, have been widely used as foundational theory in materialist philosophy, economics and politics.
First released in 1894, Capital Volume III by Karl Marx (subtitled The Process of Capitalist Production as a Whole) is the third and last published book in Marx’s most pivotal work in economy (and politic), Capital: Critique of Political Economy. Published after Marx’s death, the book was put together from collection of Marx’s notes by Friedrich Engels. This volume is concerned primarily with the internal differentiation of the capitalist class.
Capital Volume II by Karl Marx (subtitled The Process of Circulation of Capital) is the second book of Marx’s monumental work Capital: Critique of Political Economy. Originally released in 1885, the economic philosophy book was compiled from Marx’s notes and developed by Friedrich Engels. This volume is divided into three parts: The Metamorphoses of Capital and Their Circuits, The Turnover of Capital, and The Reproduction and Circulation of the Aggregate Social Capital.
First published in 1867, Capital Volume I by Karl Marx (originally subtitled The Process of Production of Capital) is the first book in the famous economics philosophy Das Kapital. Throughout the years, the book has been considered as a fundamental work of modern economic thought and the principal text of Marxian economics. Here Marx makes a strong criticism toward capitalism, which is chiefly from the standpoint of its production processes.